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October 05, 1912 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-10-05

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Michigan

Daily

I AILED TO AN)
ADDRESS $3.00

No. 4.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBDR 5, 1912.

4

PRICE FIl

,:I1

CKEYE AME
IKELY TO ''BE
HARD FIGHT
G LINEUP . GIVEN OUT BY
T COMES AS A SURPRISE AS
H TACKLES SELECTED
'NSFORD AND COLE ARE
Y MEN.

THE WEATHER MAN
Forecast for Ann Arbor:-Saturday
unsettled and warmer moderate south-
westerly winds.
University Observatory:-Friday, 7
p. m.;temperature 58; maximum tem-
perature, 24 hours preceding, 74; min-
imum temperature, 24 hours preceding,
50.2; average wind velocity 5 miles.
WELL KNOWN GRADUATE
SUCCUMBS TO TONSILITIS
Charles B. Franklin, '08, of Denver,
Dies at His Home
Suddenly.

NEW CONTRIBUTORS WANTED
FOR FIRST NUMIL.R GARGOYLE
Material is being gathered for the
first number of the Gargoyle which
will make its appearance in a ftw3
weeks. There is an opportunity for
umiversity students to submit stories?
between 1500 and 2000 words in length,;
poems, anecdotes, jokes, and drawings
for consideration.
Harold McGee, managing editor of
the Gargoyle will meet try-outs for
the staff on Monday between 5 and 6
p. m. in the Gargoyle office. Material
suitable for publication may be sent in
or brought in person.
RECEPTION AT
THE UNION IS

CANVASS OF CITY BEGINS TO
GET WORK FOR STUDENTS.
At a meeting of the employment
committee of the Michigan Union yes-
terday afternoon, final preparations
were made for a thorough canvass of
the city in an effort to secure positions
for students desiring work. The city
was divided into districts in each of
which a member of the committee will
canvass. It is planned to have all
returns in by next Tuesday evening.
Students desiring, work are asked
to apply at the Union desk between
four and five o'clock any afternoon.
SOUTH DAKOTA
TO PLAY HERE

HIS TO BE YELLMASTER
iss Meeting to be Heid Just Before
Gwae; Profs Bird to
Speak.'
LINEUP FOR TODAY'S GAME.
chigan Position Case
rton..... .R.E. . .Francy, Capt,
ynsford .. .R.T.. . Franz
Imendinger. R.G. ...Randall
terson.......C........Whelan
inn. .........L.G.......Patsona
le...........L.T. Rosendale
ntius .....L.E . . . Whitehouse
ebel or Boyle. Q.B..Goss
spell. .'.....RH.....Boley
aig............L.H.......Kenyon
omson, Capt. ...F.B. . .Young or
Matsh
Officials:'
Referee--Haines of Yale; Umpire-
ggland of Princeton; Head Lines-
n--Perrine of Iowa,
With the Michigan team in the main
untested quantity and the new rules
unknown factor here, the Wolver-
s open the 1912 season with the
ual clash with Case today. Al-
ugh the Buckeye crew have never
ie more than tie Michigan, they are
all times a team that must be reek-
d with and today's battle gives no
mise of an easy fight.
he final lineup as given out by Coach
st last night is more or less of a
-prise despite the fact that In the
in it is the expected. The back-
d was what was predicted and the
.ter trio of the line, but the selec-
n of Cole and Raynsford as tackles
>erhaps a little out of the ordinary.
will mean that two green tackles
1 bear the brunt of the Case attack
l that In the five center men but two
e ever won their letters.
'he work of Barton and Pontius
l be watched with Interest.
'ton is in a varsity game
the firt time and Pontius
starting his second year. But the
resting point is that in the scrim-
ge of the past two weeks neither
hese men have received much prac-
on defense as the scrub attack has
rly always been aimed at the line.
ebel will probably start at quarter
he has the call on Boyle.
t is not to be expected that the line-
at the end of the game will be that
he start. Yost has always used the
e game as a sort of testing ground
it is believed that today will see
iy substitutions. But not until the
e seems sewed away will the sec-
choice men start their influx.
he Case team, which arrives here
.1:30 does not come without a rep-
:lon. Eleven veterans, who have
i'their letters on the gridiron will
among those who will linup when
whistle blows and it is the ambi-
t of these men to break the long
gg of defeats and win from Mich--
1. Goss, Rosendale, Francy, Ken-
and others are men who have
t up a reputation in Ohio and if
Lign wins today by a large margin
ill be a surprise to those who
e been doping out the matter.'.i
ist before the game, at about two
>ck, the first outuoor mass meeting
(Continued on page 4.)

PRESIDENT KEMP APPOINTS
NEW UNION COMMITTEES.
President Edward G. Kemp of the
Michigan Union yesterday announced
the members of the house committee
to serve for the coming school year
The following were appointed: Wil-
liam Frayer; Louis Ayres, '08E; Louis
Haller, '14L; Edwin R. Thurston, '13;
and Selden Dickenson, '13. It is plan-
ned to have this committee supervise
the Sunday programs this year, in ad-
dition to its former duties.
Ralph Spinning, '13, has been named
as chairman of the bulletin board
committee at the Union' for the ensu-
ing year. A number of sophomores
to work under him will be appointed
next, week.Beginning tomorrow the
results of all footbakl games, East and
West, will be posted at the Union bul-
letin board as they 'are received by
wire, and scores of the World's series
baseball games by innings will be
posted next week.
Many Architects Entered This Fall.
Among the many new records that
are being made this fall along the
enrollment line is that of the archi-
tectural department. Twenty per cent'
more architectural students are now┬░
enrolled than at a similar time last
year.

NOMINATIONS
FOR VARSII

MANAGERS

Word was received here yesterday
concerning the death Thursday even-
ing of Charles B. Franklin, '08, in Den-
ver, Colo. Franklin was first taken ill
with tonsilitis while attending Chica-
go Law School last semester, but his
condition was not considered as seri-
ous until poisoning set in, after which
he was removed to his home in Den-
ver where the end came within a few
weeks.
While at Michigan, Franklin was un-
usually active in undergraduate activ-
idies. He was a member of Druids,
Toastmasters, and Phi Beta Kappa, as
well as of the Phi Delta Phi and Sig-
ma Alpha Epsilon fraternities. After
graduating from the literary depart-
ment in 1908, Franklin entered the law
department, at the same time acting
as assistant to Professor Claude H.
Van Tyne In American history. He
entered Chicago Law School in the fall
of 1911.
Although having been away from
Ann Arbor for over a year, Franklin
had many close friends here to whom
the news of his death comes as a great
shock.
UNION MEN BUY OUT TICKET
ISSUE FOR TONIGHT'S DANCE
Tickets for the first weekly mem-
bership dance at the Michigan Union
this evening have gone at a lively
rate, and only twenty of the paste-
boards remain to be hold. These may
be obtained at the Union desk today.
Music for this evening's dance will
be furnished by Fischer's orchestra.
Lunch will be served in the dining
room between 10 and 12 o'clock. Those
attending are requested to enter by
the side entrance.
WILL PREVENT CONGESTION
BY NEW TRAFFIC RULES
In order to avert all posible danger
from accidents and traffic blockade on
State street today after the Case game,
Chief Apfel of the police department
will enforce a new rule for the regula-
tion of vehicles during the progress
of the great crowd to and from Ferry
field.
No vehicles will be permitted to
stand before the entrance to Ferry
Field, and all drivers of automobiles
must turn east on Arch street or south=
into Edwin street when travelling on
State street,g
Bull dogs must bear a license, and
be properly muzzled, o led by a leash.
LITERARY SOCIETES WILL
ENTERTAIN FRESMEN TONIGHT
Open house will prevail at the first
meeting of the Adelphi literary society
tonight, at 7:30, and all new members
and freshmen Interested in debating
will be made welcome by the members.
Alpha Nu society will open at the
same hour to prospective members,
and new officers and members will be
sworn in. Phi Alpha Tau the oth-
er literary society, will meet for the
first time next week,

FOUR MEN NOMINATED FOI
BALL MANAGERSHIP, T
THEMBEING NOMINATED
TITION; ONLY TWO TRA(
DIlATES.
TRACK COMMITTEE N
Morris Milligan,'11, Chosen ai
class Football
Manager.
* * * - * *-
* Nominees for Athletic As
ation.
For baseball manager:-
* B. F. McCarthy, '13L, E
* Ford, '13, Bruce Anderson,
* and Leonidas Barringer, '1
* For Track Manager:-
* Dexter Reinhart, '13, and
* Dennison, '13.
* * * * * * * * *
At a lengthy and busy me

BIG SUCCESSI

IN NOVEMBER

ONE THOUSAND UNIVERSITY MEN
GATHER AND DISPLAY GREAT
ENTHUSIASM; FISHERS OR.
CHESTRA FURNISHES MUSIC.

CONTEST COMES IN TIME TO GIVE
DOPESTERS CHANCE TO FIGURE
VARSITY'S CHANCES AGAINST
PENN AND CORNELL.

WENLEY S.PEAKS ON HAZING IWESTERNERS RATED HIGH

Feature of the Evening the
Number of Faculty Men
Present.

Large

South Dakota Has Already
Minnesota This Year
10-0.

Beaten

One thousand university men dis-
played real Michigan spirit at the an-
nual "open-house" at the Michigan
Union last evening, The crowd start-
ed toi assemble at 7:30 o'clock, and in
a short time the specious dance hall
was filled with enthusiastic "hand-
shakers." The committee in charge,
of which Edward Saer was chairman,
made introductions the order of the
evening. Everyone adjusted himself
to the atmosphere of the gathering and
the idea of a hearty welcome to all was
much in evidence. Fisher's orches-
tra played popular music during the
entire evening. Refreshments were
served. A feature of the affair was
the large number of faculty men pres-
ent,.
When the good fellowship had reach-
ed its height, President Edward G.
Kemp called for order and introduced
Professor Robert M. Wenley as the
speaker of the evening. After a rous-
ing applause, Professor Wenley stated
that he would speak of "Michigan
Spirit,"
"Hazing is the work of rough-necks,"
began Prof. Wenley, "and it will do
harm to any institution where it exists.
Here at Michigan we don't want any-
thing of that sort. Hasing is barbar-
ism. Let us leave that to prep schools
and institutions of an inferior charac-
ter. Let us all boost Michigan."
Following the address, "Dick" Sim.
mons led the singing of the. "Yellow
and the Blue,"
Membership Committee Enlarged.
Through an error the names of three
sub-chairmen of the Union member-
ship campaign committee were omit-
ted in yesterday's issue. The addition-
al district chairmen are Carl Eber-
bach, '14M; Carl Schoeffle, '13; and
Kenel Collamore, '13E,

The open date on Michigan's foot-
ball schedule has been filled, the Uni-
versity of South Dakota being the
chosen opponent for November 2. T s
announcement was made at the h-
letic offices yesterday afternoon and
immediately the campus dope ters
started figuring and the students' ave
hailed with delight the new ac isi-
tion.
South Dakota comes as an ideal -
ponent for this date and perhaps a li
tte too ideal. Playing here a week be-
fore the Penn and Cornell games it will
serve to give an excellent line on the
team that should be nearly perfect by
that time and yet it will be no easy
game. These so called small western
colleges are no sponges when it comes
to playing football and only to recall
the Nebraska game bears this out.
Last season South Dakota was de-
feated but once, that being by the
strong Minnesota team and then only.
by a measly five points. The same
team is back nearly intact and they
have started this year's schedule by
trimming Minnesota by a ten to noth-
ing score. They are a team that has
but lately sprung into prominence and
it is certain fame could come to them
no. faster than by trimming Michigan;
so the Wolverines will have a nice
little task on November second.
EPISCOPAL STUDENTS TO
BE ENTERTAINED TONIGHT.
The Hobart Guild will give an in-
formal reception to all students affili-
ated with the Episcopal Church. in
Harris hall, (corner Huron and .State
streets), Saturday evening, October 5,
1912 at eight o'clock. All Episcopal
church students are cordially invited
to attend.

FOREIGN STUDENTS
REFER MICHIGAN
4Nore Students Here From Other
Countries Than at Any
Other College.'
With the unparalleled influx of stu-
dents from foreign countries into the
university this fall, Mlichigan assumes
the lead among American universities
in attendance of foreigners. Nearly
two hundred have appeared for reg-
istration in the university, according
tostatisties compi-led by the Corda
Fratres Cosmopolitan club, and they
hail from nearly every civilized coun-
try
The Chinese are here in larger num-
bers than they are at any other edu-
cational institution in the United Stat-
es, and it.is thought that their enroll-
men will reach about 60. Notable
among the new arrivals are two of the
highest officials of the Chinese Stu-
dent's Christian Association of the
middle west, D. Hauan Si, president
of the association, and W. P. Chen,
vice-president. The general chair-
man of the Chinese Student's Alliance
of the United tSates, mid-west section,
Y. X. Yang, came from Columbia Uni-
versity to work for his Ph.D. here.
There are two Chinese girls in the
university. Miss F. Y. Liu who enroll-
ed for the first' time this year bears
the distinction of being a member of
the first group of Chinese girl students
sent abroad by the provisional govern-
ment to study.
Twelve Wapanese including one girl
student are taking work, and they
show an increase of double the num-
her attending last year.
Armenia is represented by twelve
students. They favor American uni-
versities on account of the excellent
technical training offered, and the Uni-
versity of Michigan bids fair to be-
come a center for the training of Ar-
menian youths, because she offers the
facilities they seek.
One Filippino carried work in the
university last year while this fall
eight have enrolled.
The university has five British South
Africans who came here this fall for
the first time, there being none enroll-
ed last year.
The other foreign students enrolled
comprise Russians, Porto Ricans, Ca-
nadians, Hawaiians, South Americans,
and Poles.

the board of directors of athletics
yesterday afternoon the above
were placed in nomination for
two managerships,. and a track c
mittee, interclass football mana
and cheer leader were appointe
serve for the ensuing year. For
nomination for baseball manager
Carthy and Ford were the nomi
of Captain Bell, Anderson and _
ger being put up by petition. De
son and Dexter Reinhart, '13,1
nominated by Captain Haff for t
manager.
The track committee appointed
the board is composed of Willis I
ema, '14, William Crawford, '15E,
Douglas Donald, '15, Morris A.- M
gan, '14, was its choice for inter-:
football manager.
W. K. Otis, who was a great
producer at the games last year
appointed as cheer leader and u
him will fall the duty of coact
cheer leader candidates for this
son's games, but more particularly
the contests in years to come. To
end candidates for this office will
port to him at Ferry field at
o'clock this afternoon and be
through the initial drills for the w
VARSITY BAND WILL PLAY T0]
Will Not be in U'niform and Wil
Only Veterans.
Although' the official Univei
Band has not yet had enough tim
organize and take on new men for
coming year, there will however
enough of the old organization to
up a real showing at today's D
meeting and game. The band will
semble at McMillan hall at one o'cl
but will be without uniforms, as t
as yet are not ordered for this ye
organization.
Tryouts for new material wil
held some time in the course of
week, the day to be settled on sho
There will be a call for unrestri
competition on all instruments but
management announces that a I
tone, altos and a trombone are in
ticular demand.
Spanish Students Organize Tomi
All Spanish speaking students
requested to meet tonight at 617 Fc
avenue at seven o'clock. After a "
ter-acquainted" meeting has been
plans will be formulated for orga
ing and-a Latin-American club wil
established.

I,

at

Is

On

Sale

- - - - - - - - - - -

Varsity vs. Reserves

TiO D A Y

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9th

Case
2:30 P. M.

vs.

ichigan
Admission 50c

lYA.o C. vs. Micig
SATURDAY, OCT. 12th

4105.P. At

2:30 P. 11.

Admis

Ferry Field

Book Coupon 1 Admits to This Came

Student Book Coupon 3,
to This Game.

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